2021: I Have Called You by Name
'I Have Called You by Name': Human Dignity in a Secular World
Fall Conference | November 11–13, 2021 | University of Notre Dame
The de Nicola Center for Ethics and Culture is pleased to invite abstract submissions for its 21st annual Fall Conference, “I Have Called You by Name: Human Dignity in a Secular World,” November 11–13, 2021, in person at the University of Notre Dame.
What do we mean by “human dignity”? What are its foundations, contours, and entailments? Is a unified understanding of human dignity possible in a fragmented secular culture? Is a just society possible without it? In the interdisciplinary spirit of the Fall Conference, the de Nicola Center welcomes abstracts that engage the theme of human dignity from a variety of points of departure, including theology, philosophy, political theory, law, history, economics, and the social sciences, as well as the natural sciences, literature, and the arts.
Submit an Abstract
Please upload one-page abstracts (no panel proposals, please) via the link below. Abstract submissions due no later than July 30, 2021. Notification of acceptance will be made by August 20, 2021. Questions? Email email@example.com.
Registration for the Fall Conference will open in August 2021. To receive an update when when registration opens, subscribe to our email newsletter here.
Find information regarding past conferences and lecture videos at the links below.
- 2021 (Winter): We Belong to Each Other
- 2019: I Have Called You Friends
- 2018: Higher Powers
- 2017: Through Every Human Heart
- 2016: You Are Beauty
- 2015: For Freedom Set Free
- 2014: Responding to the Cry of the Poor
- 2013: The Body and Human Identity
- 2012: Exploring the Many Facets of Justice
- 2011: Radical Emancipation
- 2010: Younger Than Sin
- 2009: The Summons of Freedom
- 2008: The Family
- 2007: Dialogue of Cultures
- 2006: Modernity
- 2005: Joy in the Truth
- 2004: Epiphanies of Beauty
- 2003: Formation and Renewal
- 2002: From Death to Life
- 2001: A Culture of Life
- 2000: A Culture of Death